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|Tytuł:||A Socratic Contribution to Culture of Lawfulness for Teaching Criminology|
Pływaczewski, Emil W.
|Słowa kluczowe:||Culture of Lawfulness|
|Wydawca:||Wydział Prawa Uniwersytetu w Białymstoku, Temida 2|
|Źródło:||Białostockie Studia Prawnicze, Vol. 23 nr 3, 2018, s. 97-111|
|Abstrakt:||This article presents and discusses the thesis that the Socratic method for teaching Criminology advances students’ capacity for self-reflection and enables progressive transformative criminal justice outcomes. In contemporary pedagogics the Socratic method is one of many interactive ways of acquiring legal knowledge. The method’s outstanding feature involves global and systemic understanding of human attitudes and values, including the most current and comprehensive 2030 United Nations Sustainable Development Goals Agenda “Transforming our world”, in essence a new global ethical code underway with a spearheading concept of a global Culture of Lawfulness. Against the background of the pros and cons of this method this article presents the objectives, essentials, and results of the Socratic method for teaching Criminology at the Faculty of Law of the University of Białystok (Białystok, Poland, 2016-2018). It assesses, discusses and draws conclusions from these results in the context central to criminology Sustainable Development Goal 16 of the Agenda: “Promote peaceful and inclusive societies for sustainable development, provide access to justice for all and build eff ective, accountable and inclusive institutions at all levels”.|
|Afiliacja:||Sławomir Redo - Academic Council on the United Nations System|
Emil W. Pływaczewski - University of Białystok
Agnieszka Langowska - University of Białystok
Przemysław Alkowski - University of Białystok
|Nota biograficzna:||Sławomir Redo, PhD, dr. hab., Senior Adviser, Academic Council on the United Nations System (Vienna, Austria); f. UN Senior Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice Expert and staff of the UN Office on Drugs and Crime (ret.) He had been involved in numerous projects implementing UN standards and norms in crime prevention and criminal justice. In other capacities he assisted in the implementation of the United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, and online international crime prevention and criminal justice education. He published four books, co-edited four others, including “Refugees and Migrants in Law and Policy – Challenges and Opportunities for Global Civic Education” (Springer 2018), and
published about 80 articles – mostly on the UN law and practice of crime prevention and criminal justice. Course lecturer on “The United Nations and Crime Prevention Course” for graduate students (Austria, China, Poland). Promoter of criminological education and training to help meet the goals of the 2030 UN Sustainable Development Agenda|
Emil W. Plywaczewski, Prof. Dr. hab. (Law/Criminology); Dr. h.c., Dean of the Faculty of Law, University of Bialystok (Białystok, Poland); Director, Institute of Criminal Law & Criminology. His literary output comprises over 480 publications, published in Poland and abroad (83), a dozen of them are monographs. His research interests include organised crime, money laundering, corruption, criminal policy and public security issues. In 1997 he won the Distinguished International Scholar Award of the International Division of the American Society of Criminology. On numerous occasions he was a guest lecturer or a visiting professor at 66 universities in Australia, Brazil, China, India, Japan, New Zealand, the Republic of Korea, the USA, and in many European universities. In the years 1994–2012, he represented Poland in the International Examination Board of the Central European Police Academy. Since 2005 he has been the Chief Coordinator of the Polish Platform for Homeland Security (PPHS). Since 2017, Director of the International Centre of Criminological Research and Expertise, Białystok, Poland. Since 2018 he is a member of the Stockholm Prize in Crimonology International Jury.
Agnieszka Langowska is a PhD candidate in Legal Science at the University of Białystok, Poland. She is working on her doctoral thesis on crimes against the rights of people in paid work. In addition to being a law graduate, Agnieszka also has a degree in European Studies - she obtained a Bachelor’s degree at the Nicolaus Copernicus University in Toruń and a Masters degree at the University of Białystok. Since 2014, Agnieszka has been employed in the District Court in Białystok as a judge assistant.
Przemysław Alkowski is a research and teaching assistant at the Department of Intellectual Property Law. In 2014, he began doctoral studies at the Faculty of Law of the University of Bialystok, where he is pursuing his doctoral thesis on the criminal and criminological aspects of doping crimes. His academic interests focus on legal issues related to practicing sports.
|E-mail:||Sławomir Redo: firstname.lastname@example.org|
Emil W. Pływaczewski: email@example.com
Agnieszka Langowska: firstname.lastname@example.org
Przemysław Alkowski: email@example.com
|Opis:||The original idea for this article comes from Emil Pływaczewski and Izabella Kraśnicka, two academic researchers from the Faculty of Law of the University of Białystok (Białystok, Poland). They referred to the Socratic method in their 2016 article on legal education in transition (see: E. Pływaczewski, I. Kraśnicka, Legal Education in Transition: Is the Bologna Process Responding to Europe’s Place in the World?, (in:) H. Kury, S. Redo & E. Shea. (eds.), Women and Children as Victims and Offenders: Background, Prevention, Reintegration, Springer International Publishing, Switzerland 2016, p. 342), which prompted the first author of the present text to propose that the Faculty conduct a Socratic Seminar on Criminology. The proposal was accepted, hence the text below.|
|Występuje w kolekcji(ach):||Artykuły naukowe (WP)|
Białostockie Studia Prawnicze, 2018, Vol. 23 nr 3
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